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states army, the united states marine corps, united states navy, united states air force, the merchant marines. the clothes that we wear, these are warrior clothes that they wear, the regalia of the eagle feathers, the buckle. these are the uniforms of our american indian men, the warrior societies, before those service branches of the united states government forces. thank you. you may be seated. thank you very much for standing. a long opening ceremony. we appreciate it. right now we're going to have some exhibitions. why don't we go ahead and post that stamp. do we have a stand for that? ok. you can stand to the side, if would you stand. it won't be long and we'll have it out for us. let's get another round of applause. we're going start with our little once -- ones. our little girls. why don't we have the children, we have a bunch of jingle dress dancers, if you would, come out. we're going to start with the friendship house drum. two starts on the jingle dress dance, if you would. this dance has a very beautiful history. this is a healing dance, a healing dress. one of our elders
think this thing started. this is congressman gomer and what he said on the floor of the united states congress. >> i talked to a retired fbi agent and said one of the things they were looking at are terror cells overseas who figured out how to game our system and it appeared they would have young women who became pregnant would get them into the united states to have a baby. they wouldn't even have to pay anything for the baby. they would return back where they could be raised and caudled as futer terrorists and day sent in to destroy our way of life because they figured out how stupid we are being in this country. >> he said that on the floor of the house. congressman gomer said the source was a former fbi agent. he offered no proof and no evidence and changed the details and said he first learned about this from a hamas-loving grandmother. we called the office asking for information to back up the claim that the name of the former agent or any evidence whatsoever that this actually is happening or something the fbi is looking into as he claimed the former agent said. we invited him
" starts right now. >>> this is "gps," the global public square. welcome to all of you in the united states and around the world. i'm fareed zakaria. pakistan is in the news, of course, with its massive floods and the terrible tragedy that is ensuing there. we'll talk about that soon. but i first wanted to draw your attention to something else that's been going on in pakistan in recent months. this is an al qaeda triple suicide bombing from july, killing 42 and injuring 175. what's strange is that the attack took place at a site of muslim prayer. you might call it a mosque. just before prayer time. why would al qaeda attack a holy place at a time of prayer? because it is a sufi shrine. part of a sect that al qaeda despises and regards as a deadly foe in the real battle it is fighting, the battle within islam. the sufis are a sect of islam originating in south asia. they're all about mysticism, love, brotherhood, and devotion, with very little attention to dogma. they believe in saints, shrines, music, dance, and follow a very liberal interpretation of the koran. sufi poets routinely extol t
on that. i was asked on a visit to the united states on other matters to talk to paul wolfowitz about this issue and to seek to persuade him that it was not sensible to do this. but if it had been possible to resolve things in a more constructive and better way than it turned out to be, it is possible the degree to which threats arose might have faded. but this again is hypothetical. the fact is that the threat increased, was exacerbated by iraq, and caused not only my service but many other services round the world to have to have a major increase in resources to deal with it. in 2003, having had an upgrade in resources after 9/11, which my predecessor agreed, and another small one in -- another one, not small actually, in 2002, by 2003 i found it necessary to ask the prime minister for a doubling of our budget. this is unheard of, it's certainly unheard of today, but he and the treasury and the chancellor accepted that because i was able to demonstrate the scale of the problem that we were confronted by. >> a doubling of your budget because of iraq? >> well, the two are connected. t
east. to take the united states into iraq are again beating the war drums. >> narrator: is iran next? >> it will be the worst of all worlds for an outgoing administration to start a conflict. >> we will confront this danger before it is too late. >> narrator: tonight on frontline, "showdown with iran." /c ( jet engines roar ) >> narrator: the u.s.s. nimitz, on patrol off iran. america has dominated these waters for 50 years, ensuring the free flow of oil through the persian gulf. but to the east, iran is rising. >> there's a combattante-- iranian patrol vessel-- who is surveilling their areas adjacent to territorial waters. and he has positioned himself about ten miles away. he carries weapons systems that are a threat to the aircraft carrier. >> narrator: this year, iran staged one of its largest military exercises ever, demanding its place on the world stage. >> ( translated ): iran is a regional power. we can be the strongest in the persian gulf. the united states doesn't like this. it wants to see iran weakened. it wants us to take orders from them. >> narrator: iran wants to ext
, not in the way that the united kingdom, united states, france and germany and a few other countries do it. maybe uh, there'll be a different role for them, so we divide up some of the responsibilities. in a different way. um, but they, they make a larger contribution, uh, financially, in order to fund those of us who are engaged in the expeditionary capabilities. >> do you think more common equipment like the c17 program and others are the right way to do it. >> there's always been a nato standard. i think it's very important that we do try to standardize our equipment as much as possible. if nato is to be a cohesive force and quite clearly, standardizing our equipment to the extent that is possible, uh, consistent with the differences in doctrine that we have, as nations, must be a worthwhile objective. >> where are you on the issue of an eu military structure that runs in parallel to nato? >> we've accepted that uh, there may be cases where uh, the eu uh, could act uh, where nato members are not willing uh, or unable to act. but we do not want to see, the eu set itself up as an alternative to
world. i'm trying through a variety of different means personal advocacy here in the united states in proms of the king hussain foundation trying to put dialog between those voices. this is a challenge that not only am i addressing but my children and my sons who are graduating from university this year and others in the family are all trying to focus attention on. how to amplify the voices of the moderates within the muslim community and also to convey the true authentic values of islam and arab culture which are values that any average american could identify with. yet, that is not what comes across in the headlines and sound bites which are all focused on the atrocities and extremes of minorities within the region. >> as the united states presence in that part of the world through iraq helped in any positive transformation? >> i think the united states by emphasizing more its soft power capability rather than being seen through the military face of the power of the country could accomplish a great deal in the region. that means looking at the root causes of deprivation, both pol
if you look at the successful record of immigrants to the united states, whether skilled or unskilled, documented or undocumented, across the last 200 years and particularly in the last 25 years and with the great renaissance of data that we now have at our disposal to analyze more clearly the impact of all types of immigration from 1990 forward, we realize that immigrants, again, skilled and unskilled, lawful and undocumented, bring to the effort of community building and business building and economy building something that is moderately intangible for now. if we work at it for a few more years it will be tangible and we will be able to quantify part of it. it's something that represents itself in generational achievement both for those immigrants who arrive, who form small businesses at a rate which is disproportionately higher than native-born citizens, for their children that in turn achieve at a level that is higher on average than the children of native-born citizens, not to disparage those who come from the united states or come from long lines of families that come from the u
public square. welcome to our viewers in the united states and around the world. i'm fareed zakaria. we are devoting the show to ideas today. new ideas, big ideas. i have always been fascinated by ideas which is, i suppose, the ability to think creatively about the world, see patterns, make new connections, invent new concepts. many people love to read biographies. others love novels. i love idea books that make me think about the world. i would make the case that this kind of thinking is important for a society, especially an advanced industrial society like the united states. after all everyone agrees that america needs, above all, to be able to innovate. invasion novation is about the n of ideas in all kinds of fields. others will be great at manufacturing, execution, agriculture, but america has to be great at -- well, thinking, creating, innovating. we want to invent the ipod, create facebook, come up with a new electric car. this applies not simply in the economic world but even in foreign policy. the united states will have to tackle a fast-changing world without the traditional
crash that sparked a grass fire in the east bay. >> barbara boxer -- what the united states senator said today about her opponent. >> up and thousands attend a controversial rally. why a bay area animal rescue foundation got complaining about that rally. >> this is ktvu channel 2news at six. >> good evening. i'm heather holmes. >> a manhunt over about two hours ago. ktvu learned the man accused of shooting todd young is in custody. san diego police confirm the arrest. they say the 20-year-old was taken into custody this afternoon near the united states mexico border. meantime tonight todd young is young is in critical condition. john joins us live now with new details on this developing story. >> reporter: this is the hospital. right now police officers and family are holding vigil for one of their own. at the same time thalled shooter is now in police custody in southern california. inside the oakland hospital the 39-year-old police officer todd young has been through three surgeries and used 60 units of blood since yesterday. >> he isn't out of the woods yet and everybody nee
population in the united states inincluding undocumented this is one of many studies we've done in the united states. >> do you have an idea how many children are born, let's say this year? what is the recent year the information to parents, one of which, whom is illegal? >> yes. we estimate there is about 340,000 babies born to at least one undocumented parent in 2008. that represents about 8% of the babies born in the united states or one out of 12. >> greta: in terms of 340,000 were able to determine how many parents just came to the united states to have a child, maybe came six or eight months or nine befores before and those who had been working in the united states illegally for several years? and having children? >> one of the things we're able to do with this data is look and see how long the mothers have been in the united states. and 80% of them had been in the united states more than a year, they'd been in the u.s. more than a year, prior to having their baby. >> greta: so 340,000, so about give or take 70,000 here just for parents who had been here a short period of time. >> yes.
." and to our viewers here in the united states and around the world, thanks very much for joining us. i'm wolf blitzer sitting larry has the week off. wyclef jean is joining us. we had our "larry king live" cameras following you today. tell us what you did. you formally filed papers. you want to be the next president of haiti, is that right? >> i can't hear nothing yet. >> all right. this is wolf in washington. can you hear me now? >> i don't hear nothing. >> all right. unfortunately, we've got a little problem with wyclef. we'll get to him and clean that up in just a moment. sanjay gupta, our chief medical correspondent der correspondent is standing by as well. is tell our viewers what you're hearing about the situation in haiti. it's still a horrible situation. >> it hasn't really changed much. i think on paesappearances, tha the first thing you notice when you get to port-au-prince and many outlying areas, as well. still much of the rubble that people recognize from the time of the earthquake, so much of that rubble still there and it will be a very long time before you can move that rubble
states, from all walks of life, united by desire, desire to protect our freedoms by turning our great nation in a different direction. that is exactly what we are going to do. [applause] you know, maybe it is just a coincidence. i do not know. i will let you decide. but president obama heard that you guys were coming to washington today -- [laughter] feared that a few hundred thousand of his closest friends were coming to see -- he heard that a few hundred thousand of his closest friends were coming beck tomorrow.che [applause] and i'm sure its a coincidence, but he decided it was time for another vacation. he decided it was time to get out of town. congratulations, you are already making a difference. [applause] for the last two years, we have seen this president and this congress under nancy pelosi and harry reid. [boos] they have ignored as wall pursuing a radical, big spending big agenda budget. they have run up dead, deficits, and they have passed crushing legislation like this health care takeover. they have had their say. they have ignored us and ignored you. and guess what, in
. is it on course to overtake the united states? finally, a last look at another house of worship in a perhaps uncomfortable place. you'll be surprised. let's get started. >>> there has been a lot of shouting and screaming on cable news about the mosque or islamic center in lower manhattan. and if you're looking for that here, you have come to the wrong place. i want to have an intelligent conversation with intelligent people. so joining me now, peter beinart, a senior fellow at the new america foundation and a contributing editor at "time," and bret stephens, of course the foreign affairs columnist for the "wall street journal." both of you have written about this topic. bret, let me allow you to lay your position out because it's not exactly newt gingrich's. >> no, not quite. but my position, i guess, is twofold. on the one hand, i'm not going to make an argument that imam rauf, the man who wants to have the mosque on park place, doesn't have a complete constitutional and legal right to have it. he does. so that's -- let's put that to one side. the other question is, and i think the more ser
the constitution. so children born in the united states to illegal immigrants won't automatically become american citizens. >> there's thousands of people coming across the border to have their children in american hospitals, illegally. it makes no sense to me to award citizenship when someone breaks the law to get here. >> senator lindsay graham's proposal got more attention when the senate's top republican, mitch mcconnell said he supported congress at hearings on the issue. other republicans agree. including arizona's john mccain and oklahoma's tom coburn. coburn points to why the citizenship clause of the 14th amendment was adopted, so that southern states, following the civil war, couldn't deny citizenship to freed slaves. >> there was never intent by our founders, nor if you take a reading, that just because you were here and you have a child born here and you were here not as a resident, that your child would become a citizen. so i think it's an interesting thing to look at. i'm not sure that i'm going to embrace it. but i might. i think we need to look at it. >> but republicans are cautio
he said on the floor of the united states congress. >> i talked to a retired fbi agent who said that one of the things that we're looking at were terror cells overseas who had figured out how to game our system, and it appeared they would have young women who became pregnant, would get them into the united states to have a ba baby. they wouldn't even have to pay anything for the baby, and then they would return back where they could be raised and coddled as future terrorists, and then one day 20, 30 years down the road, they could be sent in to help destroy our way of life because they figured out how stupid we are being in this country. >> he said that on the floor of the house, congressman gohmert said the source was a former fbi agent. he offered no proof, no evidence, and later changed some of the details in the story actually and went on tv and said he first learned this from a hamas-loving grandmother he met on a plane in the middle east. today we called the congressman's office to ask for information backing up the claim, the name of the former fbi agent, for instance, or
bamboozled, how do i know who to believe? >> the president of the united states and his chief economic advisers said if we pass the stimulus package, unemployment will be a maximum of 8%. you can talk about job saved or created or whatever it is. unemployment is still in an unacceptable level and far higher than they guaranteed the american people it would be if we passed the stimulus package. i'm not sure we have to discuss it more. what they said would happen, did not happen. >> greta: larry summers said last -- one of the president's chief economic advisers said in december the resection is over. we've heard the promise on the unemployment rate. of course the op-ed piece, welcome to the recovery. that seems like that's great news, welcome to the recovery. yet, the unemployment rate simply is grim. i think the reason why secretary geithner went out this morning said that was to warn us about the numbers coming out this week. >> most business people i talk to and investors say we are in a recovery. a very slow one. and unemployment will remain high for a long period of time. the quest
in 2008 that represents 8% of all babies in the united states in 2008 or 1 out of 12. >> greta: s of the 340,000 were you able to determine how many in stances where a parent came to the united states to have a child maybe came six or eight or nine months before and those who for instance had been working in the united states, illegally for several years and having children? >> one the things were able to do with this data there are limitations we are able to look to see how long the mothers have been in the united states. more than 80% had been in the united states for more than a year. they had been in the u.s. more than a year prior to having their baby. >> greta: 340,000, 10% would be 34, about 70, give or take thousand were just here for parents who had been here for a short period of time. >> yes. >> greta: determine where this was happening? certain parts of the country where you are seeing more? >> it is difficult to determine the specific localities for this particular data. for this report we don't have information about what states or what parts of the country undocumen
support to the united states of america in the name of course freedom and democracy and whereas over two million americans identify their ancestry as flim noe american, making it the second largest asian-american community in the united states and whereas earlier this year california star leyland yi passed the bill sell -- acknowledging the importance of flill -- filipino americans in our history, now be it resolved that gavin newsome, mayor of san francisco, in recognition of the bonds between the philippines and america do hereby proclaim october, 2009 as filipino history month in san francisco. i'd like to give this honor to our deputy general consul, santos. at this time i'd like to welcome my colleague and friend lisa ongoing who -- ong who serves as liaison to the office of community affairs. lisa? >> thank you, hydra and thank you call -- all for being here today. i know the circumstances in getting here might have been a little more difficult for some of you but i do appreciate you coming out on behalf of the mayor to help celebrate filipino american month. the mayor was here ear
hand, i think the american -- the united states has a responsibility to not abandon what the situation that it has been party to creating in iraq but to find as i said the soft power ways of supporting and rebuilding and reconstructing the infrastructure that the iraqi people need to work with for their future and make their own decisions about the future. >> is the american concept of democracy right for the middle east? we will put that question to our guest. here is her distinguished profile. >> born washing ton d.c. father na gee hall abee. ceo. pam american airways. 53 years of age. widow of king hussain of jordan who died february 7th, 1999. four children. muslim. princeton university b.a. architecture and urban planning, a member of princeton's first coed class. kingdom of jordan. queen. 21 years reigning. king hussain cancer center amand jordan chair woman four years. king hussain foundation chair woman 6 years and currently. united world colleges a network of ten international colleges which fosters cross cultural understanding and global peace. present ten years and currently
. the united states is the biggest pore supporter of islamic terrorism since 1953 we've been messing in their countries. when bush went over there in '91, we first got us stuck over there now and we will never get out. we have got kids dying in afghanistan, kids dying in iraq, 50,000 troops still going to stay over there. the blame game. you all go back and forth between bush and obama. blame all of them. host: this other viewer says "it's amazing how angry people are rat trying to fix this mess, but not the people who have created it." and kim writes in the new york daily news, more on robert gibbs, and maureen dowd saying "it's time for robert gibbs to step down as press secretary." kim writes "gibbs isn't immune from being can fire department he screws up but his recent ways of con contentious comments doesn't rise to the level of dismissal. there is no truth that i have offered an inflatable exit, and on the democrats' line, dwight from new orleans. host: please go ahead. caller: we shouldn't blame republicans or democrats. i fault the media. the media isn't reporting the real st
if the criminals are in thailand the victims are in china and the united states. how does anyone local prosecutor ever get a wrap around that? i think there's a real puzzle not only in china but in the united states on how to deal with that but there's a broad consensus it's growing problem that needs to be a dressd with vigorous prosecution. two countries or three countries, one problem. >> thank you. mr. brown? please? >> actually this question is for mr. brown and stories and research has been out about child labor in china. i believe you also talked about the enforcement problems and we know there's laws that protect worker's rights and we talks about this before but what - how do you think the chinese government can do to make inspections of facilities better. to make inspections of the facilities more rigorous. what roles into you think the united states government can do to facilitate this process? >> i think - i want to take two seconds here to preach a bit and i hope i'll be for given but i think the problem of trafficking, as i say. depends on complimentary, parallel, legal gaps in t
, one of the cofounders of the car leel group. >>y would say the united states economy is going to grow tea reasonable rate the next decade or so. in part, we have's lot of demographic issues and other problems, including our debt. we reet now have $13 trelion of debt, five trelion of fannie mae and freddie mac. we can't grow at 4% to sex%'s year until we address that issue i believe. >> rose: "teem" magazine and daefd rubenstein next. captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> rose: "time" magazine has a powerful photograph of a young afghan woman aged 18 who had her nose and ears cut off on orders from the taliban because she fled her abusive in-laws. the story in "time" is not only about this young woman but women in afghanistan and what has happened to them in afghanistan. joining me is richard stengel, managing editor for "time", and joe klein writes about pakistan this week. begin with the cover. tell me about how it came into being. what were the powerful forces in your own head that said we have to do this, and what we
and healthier communities. the united states is the only place in the world where tobacco products are sold in a pharmacy, creating a contradiction to the pharmacy korea beckett's of being, quote, committed to the welfare of their patients -- pharmacy code of ethics. this is why i in introducing an amendment to the 2008 ordinance that prohibits pharmacies from selling tobacco products. the rich and organs exempted some, including big box stores. this would remove the exemption so that all pharmacies, including safeway and kosc those and others would not sell tobacco. thank you. i will submit the rest. clerk calvillo: thank you, supervisor mar. supervisor mirkarimi? supervisor mirkarimi: thank you, madam clerk. i am introducing an ordinance to stop plastic bags in san francisco and to have a fee for the use of paper bags. san francisco stood up to the oil and plastics industry while doing something good for the environment approximately four years ago. we had no idea at the time that when we submitted the ordinance of banning plastic bags, the largest grocery stores and drugstores in hybrid-
the presidential palace. >> new jobless numbers in the united states. the data did disappoint. the economic recovery appears to be losing momentum. companies shed more jobs than expected in july, keeping the unemployment rate at 9.5%. non-farm payrolls dropped by 137, double what economists were expecting. the rise in private-sector jobs was not enough to compensate for the loss in government positions. june's report was revised and showed that 100,000 more jobs were lost in that month than had been originally reported. for a closer look at marchand -- at market reaction to the labor numbers, we spoke to wall street and asked about the reaction. >> it was expected that we would see a drop in payrolls, especially as the census is coming to an end and a lot of temporary workers are getting laid off. the big disappointment was that in the private sector only 70,000 and not hundreds of thousands were created. that shows how slow the development on the u.s. jobs market remains. on top of it, we had goldman sachs coming out, lowering estimates for economic growth in the united states for the year
is really my writing about myself coming to the united states and coming into contact with the united states so consequently my puerto rican friends, and some of my irish friends, although they were more circumspect, what are you doing writing about the irish? i'm writing about the united states. the irish are more interesting. they had to put up with colonialism, just as puerto rico is a colony of the united states. i also respect the fact that they have a facility with language, which i also enjoy. consequently, i wondered why this attraction to the irish. in 2004, the university of puerto rico asked me to come there and lecture and read. i immediately called my favorite cousin, and she said, what are you doing here? i told her and i said, please come to the reading, i have a book for you. she came. she said my son is getting married tomorrow at the caribbean hilton, could you please come? and i went. i hadn't seen her in 30 years. we were kids together. and after the wedding, there was a reception and she introduced me to her daughters, very beautiful girls, then i met the last one, very
100 million doars. >> the united states is in there trying to get in much need aid and supplies. taliban is alsthere. >> our own operation blessing is woing through humeca. we have photos just in from the voice of the martyrs. that group is distributing action packs to the flood victims. >> you were in pakistan after the 2005 impact. firsthand, the impact of the aid that comes in. >> these are taliban villages they are very active. people are sympathetic. christians we the first responders. people were saying things like we thoughtit was the end of the world when this earthquake hit. tell us about your god and what your book says about the end of the world. it was an opening for the gospel. the christians that brought the relief shared the gospel. many of those people came to christ. >> do you think that is why you are seeing the activity of the talin. they are stepping in because they learn ed from the 2005 earthquake. they saw what the chriians did. we don't want to have that christian influence here. we want to dominant. >> you know what the gospel still prevails. >> terrific
. narrator: over 300 million people live in the united states. and each person uses an average of 100 gallons of water every day. man: what it takes to actually make clean water is somewhat a mystery to most customers. woman: so how does water get from the river into your house, or here at school? woman: somebody has to bring that water to us, and somebody has to take it away when we're finished with it. man: the water infrastructure is vital for disease protection, fire protection, basic sanitation, economic development, and for our quality of life. man: you just can't visualize all the assets that are under our feet. we have about two million miles of pipe in this nation. if you're walking around in an urban area, you're probably stepping on a pipe. man: our grandparents paid for, and put in for the first time, these large distribution systems. woman: and in many cases, it's not been touched since. man: we're at a critical turning point. much of that infrastructure is wearing out. narrator: our water infrastructure is made up of complex, underground systems that function continuously. these
states military commander in the united states. i'll jump across the border and tell you why the stakes could not be higher. this is pakistan in 2005. 74,000 people were killed in this earthquake. 18,000 were kids going to school. most of the kids that died were younger and female because they didn't have desks so when the walls started shaking and the roof came down they perished. there was 9,000 schools destroyed or rendered unusable. 1/2 million kids displaced out of school. in earthquake, they call it the coy mot that means this apocalypse. at first there was a very heroic effort. infer natio international community helped. after katrina red cross got 2,000,000 for help and for this earthquake red cross received 6 million dollars. the united states sent in helicopters that conductd the greatest air lift in the history of mankind. moved about 20 thousand on thes in the mountains to keep 1/2 million people a hive during the wintertime. it was very heroic and people were grateful. aid has dropped 70 percent after a year in the wake of that void many jihad and people labeled terrorists
into what's happening in afghanistan where the united states is still building up its troop presence? >> it's a good question, because the white house hopes that today is a model for afghanistan, that come next summer the president has called that sort of a pivot point for afghanistan and he can begin withdrawing troops there but it's interesting, another thing he didn't mention in today's speech was george w. bush's surge and republicans pounce onondaga thd on that and reason is this president doesn't want to give the last president for a surge that many democrats including senator obama opposed. now the shoe is on the other foot. this president is surging troops not to iraq but to afghanistan nan a few weeks there will be a hundred thousand u.s. troops on the ground in afghanistan and it's not clear yet whether when next summer comes up the afghanistan government just like the iraq government now is going to be stable enough for a real handoff, wolf. >> ed henry is on the scene for us. thanks very much. the united states certainly has laernld t learned the hard way things in iraq don't of
an koerbl -- not only associated to all our security in the united states. take a look at the mountains. look at the mountains and the storage tanks up there. absolutely fantastic. absolutely beautiful. what is over there? >> this is the ship escort, response system. get what is that for? >> strictly as of the -- after '89 they came in with the high powered tugs, super skimmers. the barge behind it is the 500-2 that carries mini barges up on deck. in the event of an oil spill we have the fishing vessel response program and fishing vessels willgate hold those barges and go out and scoop up oil and skim. >> greta: you made reference to '89 talking about the exxon valdez spill? >> yes. >> greta: where was that? >> 28 to 30 miles south of here. >> greta: were you working at that time? >> yeah, i went from washing dishes to a superintendent overnight. >> greta: superintendent of what? >> oil spill response for exxon. get did you have any experience? >> a little bit, not much. >> greta: i guess you got on-the-job experience? >> yes. nobody had experience in '89. >> greta: what was it like? >>
, so our textiles as well and that's additional argument for text tiles and to the united states. >> when you say destroyed, that this year's crop? >> this was just about to be harvested. this is time when the cotton is harvested so that's been a terrible blow. of course infrastructure is damaged, roads and schools. human misery you've seen and reported on that. of course there's the human angle and as i said. south is any way the poorest spot here and these districts are where people have constant i said, they're a breeding ground for terrorism. and i think it's more important that the world understands that pakistan is under the front of the world on terror and comes to our aid. those people are asking again and again, wheres the support when we need it now? the catastrophe. yet people have a lot of courage and resilience and local organizations. the army, the un. local organizations. people are come in and volunteering and doing what they can and to save what is left, but you know, it's also created a huge human problem as far as this is concerned because of small cash crops
or naturalized in the u.s. and subject to the jurisdiction thereof are citizens of the united states and of the state wherein they reside." and that is what we want to talk to you about. it has been a simmering issue, whether or not this part of the 14th amendment should be repealed. if you support repeal of the birthright citizenship, the numbers are on the screen. again, we are talking about repealing the birthright citizenship part of the 14th amendment, as has been talked about for a couple of weeks. some politicians are lining up in favor of it, some opposed to it. a former arkansas governor and now stands as one of the few gop leaders firmly against the proposal. that is from the politico this morning. go ahead and dial in. we will start taking your calls in just a minute. i want to assure you this picture from the front page of "the wall street journal." there are six pictures of center schumer here. in an empty senate, the eye has it is the caption on the picture. how to fix a dysfunctional senate, cut 98 centers. a senate can work quickly after all, you just have to limit it
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